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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, August 26, 1890, Image 3',
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TUESDAY, AUGUST 2(5, 1890.
0LHU RAILWAY k LAND CO.'S
To TjIio F.nVrl AiieiinI ill). 1BSM.
A.M. A.M. l'.M. I'.ll.
Lcnvo Honolulu 8:1." 1 :I5 r.iItOJ:
Arrlvo Honouilull !i: I'.l l!:l!U!:.",li
Leava Honoullull. G:I0 H):r.l :i:M ....
Arrive Honolulu.. G:U ll:."5 4 :5."i ....
Saturdays and Monday? only.
t Satin days only.
Uk Columbia, W G Oooilinan, L'O days
from Poit lUakoly
Ilk Miitild.ifiom Dcpailiite Hay
Sttur Pole from llamakiia .
.Smir Iwnlnnl for Lnliiibui and Ilaiiia-
l.ua at ID a m
Slim- Kliiait for Maul and Hawaii at
2 p in
Stmr Llkellko for Maul at fi p in
Httiir Mokolil for Mololcal nt r p in
Stmr Mlkaliala for Kauai and Nllliau at
r p m
Rtnir Walalealo for Nnwlllwill, Hnna-
luiiulu, Kllanca and Unualci at i
VESSELS LEAYIH2 TO-MORROW.
Stmr Klliuip.illou forPepeekcoaiul Ho
uoniii at 5 p in
FOREIGN VESSELS EXPECTED.
II 1J M Fl.iKlilp Warspltc fiom Itillllsli
l.r ship lllengfleltl sailed from Liver
pool Apr 18, duo Aug 21
Am uk Albert, Winding, fiom San
Francisco due Aug 4
lUr bk Birltur liom London, Balled Apr
lo, uuc Aug L'.i
31r bk Girviiu from Liveipool, sailed
July 10, due Nov 15-:!0
5 S Faiallon from San Diego duo Sep
Am bk Martha Davis W A Pendleton,
from Boston, sailed Apiil 2a, due
Gcr bk Paul Iciibcig, F J Woltcts,
fiom Liverpool, sullcb March 8, due
K S Zealamlla, fiom San Francisco, duo
Ilktne Discovery, from San Francisco,
due i-ept 4-10,
Ilktne. W 11 Dlmond, from San Fran
cisco, due Aug 20-25.
Ilktne Planter, from San Francisco, due
For Hawaii and Maul, per stmr Ki
nau, Aug 2G W L Rose and family,
Miss Baiuard. Jliss Severance, Miss
Belle Woods. Mr Stevens, Mr Wallace,
E P Low, O P Emerson, E i: Richards,
.1 A t-cott, W A Roy, Thos Hind, Mrs W
N Shlpmau, Miss Wcs, Miss Wilhelm,
E O White, wife and child, II S Town
.send, wife and child.
II B M S Acorn returned ycsteulay
afternoon from her target practice.
The bark Harvester lias finished un
loading her cargo of coal at the Mail
wharf, She will be moored out in the
sticam to await augur forSan Francisco.
The bark Columbia, Capt W G Good
man, arrived this morning, 20 dajs
fiom Port Blakely with 7il8,(!Jj ft lum
ber, 30,000 laths, 30,000 pickets, and
11)0,000 shingles, consigned to Mcssis
Allen & Robinson.
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
Junoi: Dolo sits at Cliambcis tlii.s
Class B plays in the chess tounipy
Motley & Co.'s chewing tobacco is
procurable at Hollistcr & Co.'s.
The Alameda's mail consisted of
8749 letters and 2G31 packages of
The Amateur Baseball League will
meet at the Dai racks at 7:30 this
Colonel, Mrs. and Miss Sprockols,
and Mr. Mrs. and Miss Hou"niing will
be entertained at dinner by the King
u nd Queen this evening.
Mil, D. L. Meyer acts, under power
nl attorney, for Mr. J. W. Kaluu, on
the island of Maui, duiing tlio hit
ter's absence from that island.
The South Kona road board lias
been reorganized as follows: 1). II.
Naliinu, cliaiiman, in place of S.
Kckumiino, lesigned, J. W. Kuai
moku, and Jos. Kaco.
Real estate in Nuuanu Valley, be
longing to the estato of the Into
Quoen Emma, will bo sold by Mr.
3ns. F. Morgan to-morrow, at 12
o'clock noon, at his salesroom. A
good opportunity to eecuio a valitu
bio property. .
Agiiehs tournament has been held
in Sydney with living' performers,
dressed to ropresent tlio pieces, under
direction of two chnmpion players.
It made a lino spectacular show.
Young ladies dajntily attired wore
the "pawns," and marshals conduct
ed tlio characters to their squares as
moves woro oidorpd. Foihaps the
tSteinitz Chess Club of Honolulu can
sometime get up u similar exhibition.
Many of our readers will remem
ber Mies Lillian V, Atwood who,with
her brother, Frod. J, Atwood, spent a
fow weeks in.JIonolulu thico or four
months ago, and played in ourOpeui
House with iv Sun Francisco drama
tic company. Well, the parents of
tliis lady and gentleman have becomo
heirs to a largo fortune through tlio
death of a relative. It may bo added
that Miss Atwood and hor brother
aro likely to levisit Honolulu ere
long, where thoy may bo assurod of
a cordial welcopio fropi numerous
TtiraiiAY, Aug. 2(i.
The House opened nt 10 o'clock.
UITOKT3 OV COMMITTEES.
Noble Cornwall presented the re
port of the select committee on llic
Lou road to the volcano. Thoy llnd
that since tlio road was built tlio
Government road lids bison abandon
ed, not, only because it is not a ear
liago road, lint because it is unsaffe
for travel. The new load from llilea
lo Paliala partly built will connect
with this roat'l to the volcano, and
tho committee lecommend that 510,
000 be inserted iu thu Appropriation
Bill to buy the road.
Rep. Waipullani moved that the
report bo laid on the table. He had
seen Hie contract between Peter Lee
and tlio Inter-Island Steamship Co.,
in which Lee gives the company the
exclusive use of the road for fifteen
K'. Kaltia moved the report be
Rep. Nawalil that it bo laid on
the table, to be considered with lht
Laid on the table.
Hup. Kalua presented this report
of the special committco on the item
of $D,0()0 for education of Hawaiian
youth abroad. They are of opinion
that 3'Oting Hawaiian should not he
sent abroad until they have grndu-v
atcd from one of the higher schools
at home, such as Oahu College, St.
Louis College, Lahainaluna, and
the Royal School, anil then those
that skow the. most prollciency
should be sent abroad to learn a.
profession. They recommend the
item pass. Luid on tho table to be
considered with the Appropriation
Hop. Kalua presented the report
of the select committee on the item
for the return of indigent Hawaiians
from abroad. They consider a
larger item should bo passed and
recommend $."000. Laid on the ta
ble to be considered with the Appio
Minister Drown, in the absence of
the Minister of the Interior, pre
sented an answer to the question of
Rep. Waipuilani, as to whether the
President of the Doard of Health
refused certificates of health to pu
pils attending St. Louis College. It
is no part of the duties of the Presi
dent of the Doard of Health to grant
such certihcates. He has never been
asked and consequently has never
refused to grant the certificates in
question. When Government phy
sician ho was instructed by the
Doard that it was not part of his du
ties to examine pupils of private
schools, as the' had all had attend
ing physicians, but it was left to his
discretion. lie adhered to this rule
with the sole exception of St. Louis
Colk-gc. Of those ho examined a
large number and held himself in
readiness to examine the remainder
upon application. The old rule of
tho Doard in this regard has been
Rep. Marques read a lengthy re
port of the select committee on the
school items. They make recom
mendations similar to those of the
standing committee on education
regarding the pay of teachers. Tho
recommendation of the lato Minister
of Finance (Mr. Damon) that school
expenditures be made through the
treasury is approved. Independent
schools fill a gap and their being
helped is approved providing that
the help is apportioned fairly and
justly, which would be according to
the number of scholars. Thoy quote
figures to show that St. Louis Col
lege has not been treated on an
equality with other independent
schools in this regard.
Rep. R. W. Wilcox moved that
the report be printed.
Interpreter You had better get
the Hawaiian version lcvised before
Rep. Marques approved of the
motion on account of tho very in
teresting table furnished by the
Board of Education. Ho would
move it be laid on the table to be
considered with the Appropriation
Bill and then referred to the print
Laid on tho table to be consider
ed with the Appropriation Dill.
Rep. Cummings reported from
the printihg committee several print
Rep. Kalua presented the report
of the judiciary committee on reso
lution of Noble Pua to pay Wong
Chong Sam 8818.2 for fixing u
road from King street, finding tho
claim correct and recommending
that tho resolution be considered
with the Appropriation Dill.
Noblo Muller presented the re
port of the commerce committee on
tho bill to amend section C5, Civil
Code, relating to auction licenses,
recommending that the bill poss
with amendments btibinittcd. Laid
on the table to be considered with
Rop. Rickard presented a resolu
tion that .whereas the Oahu Railway
bill contains certain obligatory con
ditions upon this Government that
may be difficult to comply with or
meet under existing financial cir
cumstances, and whereas it is de
sirablo that.hotno iudustries bo en
couraged, therefore resolved that
sections I and 8 of said bill do pass
and tho remaining sections bo
Noblo Widemann moved that the
,ag ii " foy .J'ttpAA'Iffi'-llfillf't'l't'-'
be rontidcrod Willi the
Rep. Kulua wanted lo know what
was the matter with adopting it. It
would be a short way to settling
Laid on 1 tic liible loboconsidoiod
with the bill.
Rep. Drown rend a first (inio his
bill lo change thu name of (he In
sane Asylum to Hospital for the
Hep. Kaltia read a lirsl lime bin
bill lo I'licouragi! I ho ' growth and
inanufuelnro o( tobacco. It gives
Win. II. Cornwell and associates the
exelushe piivik'sjc of exporting
lobneco, mill exempts their lands
and buildings from taxes, for fif
teen yoary, also grants thorn all
lands in the kingdom not available
for crop", other Ihau tobacco, they
to pay an export duty of 2o percent
ad valorem on their tobacco, also a
blank amount per acre under to
bacco. Ho moved it bo read a
second time by title and rcfencd to
the commerce committee.
Minister Brown moved it. bo re
ferred to the committee on foreign
relations, as he believed its provi
sions weie citnliaiy to foreign
Accepted and can led, and, on
motion of Noble Widemann, the bill
to be piiuted.
Recess 1 rom 12:07 to 1 :.'J0.
EVENTS THIS EVENING.
Excelsior Lodge No. 1, I. O.
l, at 7:30.
Meeting of Amateur Daseball
Court Liuialilo, No. (iiH)O A. O.
Chess Tourney, Class D, at 7:30.
A BISHOP'S OPINION.
Right Rev. John P. Newman, D.
D., of New York, who was General
Giant's counselor and pu3tor, gave
impressions of his recent visit to
Japan to the San Francisco Chroni
cle. The following is found in "the
"On the return journey his first
stopping place was Honolulu, and
the Dishop says that he found a tine
colony of Americans there ; in fact,
they formed the leading and most
influential clement there. He says
that our country should own and
control the" islands; that they right
ly belong to us. It is a necessity
for us and a safeguard for us to
possess them, and the sooner our
people come to realize this the
The chief topic now being dis
cussed in official circles, as well as
on the outside, is the projected
steam lino to connect Tahiti with
San Francisco by way of Honolulu.
This line appears to be generally
popular, and the first steamer will
no doubt be here in January next.
The blight that, for some consid
erable lime, threatened to destroy
our valuable cocoauut groves, seems
to bo disappearing. Many and
of varied kind arc the means being
adopted to check the increaso of
this pest, which we hope eic long to
The French war steamer "Volta"
recently struck heavily going out of
the Papeete Pass, carrying away
some 4. ri feet false keel, aud twist
ing rudder off pintals. She will
probably be sent to Sydney for re
pairs, as they pretend to say tiiat
the new Calliope dock at Auckland
is not veil supplied with artizans.
The "Richmond" is 12 days over
due from Auckland, and since there
aro no sheep in the place, our "bon
vivants" will have to go without
their customary coutUttetle mouton,
and be Content with fat pork and
the tough beef of the country, until
Papeete, Tahiti, June 1G, 1800.
OUQHT TO BE HUNG.
Editor Bulletin :
For want of some reason or ex
cuse to oppose the Peoples' (Rail
way) bill, nomc of the would bo
statesmen who were elected through
tho votQs of the laboring people,
now say tho railway bill ought not
to bo passed and make Reformer
Castle rich. Good reason ! I Any
man who on the "Reform" side of
politics would induco his friends, as
W. R. Castle did, to put over S100,
000 into the bonds of the O. R. &
L. Co., to enable that wicked Dill
ingham to build the road and pay
out 221,000, to laboring men and
mechanics, as has been dono during
the last 10 months, instead of send
ing the money out of the country,
ought to be hung. Hanoman.
I desire through Hie columns of
your paper to offer my hearty en
dorsement of tho sentiments as ex
pressed by "Hawaiian" concerning
the Paradise of the Pacific, in last
evening's Bulletin. That it is tho
duty of tlio Government to grant
tho assistance asked for the "Para
dise of the Pacific," there cannot
remain in an impartial mind thu
least shadow of a doubt. I might
take opportunity to cito reasons
why this assistance should bo given,
but they have alroady been so sub
stantially cstablishod iu various
ways, that aii3' citations on thu part
of your hiuublu correspondent aro
unnecessary. It now remains to bo
seen (in this case, at least) whether
our Representatives meant it when
they said: "Elect us and wo will
foster and encourage- every enter
prise that has for its object the pro
motion of this kingdom and people,"
Pdinlo of General Interest.
Kan Fhancisco, Aug. M.
The Chronicle of July 20th con
tained tlio following ili'mlch, which
is doubtless a cannnl:
'.. Ilawnllnii Nolicuir
The I'i'UitanL'il Aiiiii'mHIiiii ok' llir Ha
Washington, July 2S. Jonathan
Austin, the deposed Minister ot
Foreign Affairs of the Hawaiian Gov
ernment, bus been in tlio city for a
few days. It is understood that lie
visits this country for the put pose
of seeing Sccrctaiy Blaine, in the
hope that the latter may bcomc in
terested in Minister Carter's scheme
for the annexation of the Hawaiian
Islands lo tho United Slates."
llEI'l'lll.ICAN MATE NOMINA! KIN.
The. Republican State Convention
at Sacramento nominated Colonel
Matkham, of L03 Angeles, for gov
ernor on the first ballot, a stampede
fiom Congressman Morrow having
taken place after the roll call. The
first ballot stood Maikham, 200;
Morrow, 288 ; Chipman, 4-t ; Ship
pee, 30; Preston, II. Dcforo the
numbers could be announced the
change of votes was so numerous
and upioarious as lo throw the con
vention into confusion, and General
Diniond, seeing that all hope was
lost of nominating Morrow, moved
that Markham's nomination be una
nimous, which was carried.
The Stanford railroad influence
and the entire weight of the federal
olllcc-holders of the State was ex
crled on behalf of Morrow, who
would undoubtedly have been nomi
nated if Mr. John D. Sprcekels had
not gone up lo Sacramento and en
teied tho fight for Markham. The
Chronicle to-day attributes Mor-
row'-s defeat to the influence of the
"sugar monopoly'" and the "sugar
trust." The Examiner contains the
following which is self-explanatory:
"There were a few who spoke of
the mysterious influence of J. D.
Spieckels, but 11103' did not say that
Sprcekels had gone boyond his
rights as a Republican in doing his
best for a friend before a Republican
convention. To "be sure he had pull
ed a half dozen or more San Fran
ciscans out of Morrow's fight, but
some other Republicans had pulled
ther.i in. I he Morrow men were
faiirpribcd at the turn things look,
but they did not cay that anything
was wronr; or make any serious
John D. Sprcekels made tho
same explanation of his presence
and work to every one. "I would
not have conic," he said, "only the
Chronicle attacked Markham, and as
I do not think the Chronicle lias the
right to run the whole Republican
party, I did what I could to help
Markham out, aud am delighted to
think that I have been of some ser
vice to him. If I can render him
anj' further assistance 1 shall be
pleased to be at his command."
The Chronicle made a bitter fight
against Markham, an,1, its defeat
and that of tho federal brigade, suf
ficiently marks the influence of Mr.
Sprcekels in the Republican party.
It is true that Huntington forbade
railroad employees to take part in
politics, but the old stagers were to
tho fore notwithstanding and worked
for Morrow. The choice of Mark
ham is a good one. It will also
have the effect of bringing the
Southern and Northern sections of
the State closer together. Markham
was at one time in favor of dividing
the Slate. He has recanted that
hcrcs3' and is now a staunch union
ist. .10E CllAMlIEHLAIX "SIIOUTs."
Speaking of unionists reminds me
that Joseph Chamberlain, the ambi
tious member for Birmingham, arriv
ed at New York j'cstcrdaj' I13' tho
Teutonic with his wife and family,
and discussed home rule with a
party of 'longshoremen at the land
ing, afterwards giving them half a
sovereign to diink. This should
destroy his popularity among prohi
bitionists and the temperance paity
generally. But Joe will stand all
tho bettor with tho bcer-di inking
masses of Englishmen when the in
cident becomes known in the "tight
Eon on Bulletin:-
If Anti-Bogus Ihinks he is not
going to get his deal, ho is mis
taken ; he shall have .1 chance to
ante-up again. The bogus piece he
put in tho printcis' pot 011 tho 18th
inst., will not pass. A. Bogus put
several questions which although
foreign to anything contained in the
pieco signed "Wheat," is too good
a ohcstntttto go by without cracking,
aud he might think that lie had put
questions unanwerable. 1 will miiko
it as slioit as possible and cover the
1st Question What would lie
Auswer A reply of one of tho
crowd once to this question, was that
he would take a drink out of the
bottle sticking out of tho coat tail
pocket of the questioner.
2nd Question History, if rightly
icad, will vindicate tho fathers and
mothers of tho mission under the A.
B. C. F. M. from tho charge of land
grabbers. They labored that tho
common people should each have a
Answer You are evidently 1 ry
ing to defend your grandmother
whom no o'io has attacked, and don't
know how. Oh no! Bogus with a
contra prefix, it is not good dead
folks that we aie writing about, but
some of the mercenary ones of the
present generation. Aie you so
blind with self-stifiiciency that 3011
cannot rcali.c that it is you and not
your grandmother that "Wheat"
means ? Notio aro so blind as Uiosl
that won't see.
.'lid Question If llioy also wcio
foi lunate enough to leave a few
acres for their children, was it not
a commendable, Christian action?
Answer It was an act of selfish
interest, commendable enough, but
not the woik the3' were bent here lo
do while drawing a salary from the
Doard, and if iu securing a home
stead thi'3' got several thousand
acres for a plantation and charged
21 per cent interest, compounded, in
loaning out the cash salary to the
native, you should not expect tho
public to pal you on the back for it
and call if a Christian net.
lth Question II the Hawaiian is
loss able to hold Innd in fee simple,
less piovident I13' nature nnd' b3'
training, lets the kuleana slip from
his grasp, was it the fault of the
niissionaiy fathers who labored for
his benefit, who uiged the common
man, sometimes without success, to
buy land while ho could?
Answ cr 1 f the M issionar3r fathers
took advantage of these proverbial
failings of tho native, then U1C3' were
at fault. The position they occu
pied to the native, as religious teach
eis would forbid it.
."ith Question Would "Wheat"
have the missiona' children all de
camp as fast as they grew up, and,
like Gen. Armstrong and others,
throw the weight of their influence
only in the father land?
Answer Don't go to thp Stales
and play with the niggers like Gen.
Armstrong. If von can't get alone
with the native, 3-011 wont have ai
show with them. But if it is a mat
ter of taste, we will not dictate.
Chinamen seem good enough for you
to work on. You are content to im
poit them into, and not oxpoit them
out of, Hawaii to reduce the wages
of the native toiling in 3'our cane
fields, hold the reins of bis govern
ment, and poise as the great bene
factors of the race. If 3011 arc
doubtful of results at the ballot
box, import a fow more 3Jortugucsc
and give llicni a free franchise. It
cleans up both tho cane and political
field at the same time. It beats
He closes as follows: "It seems
to me that fairly looked at, we have
nothing to blame in the general con
duct of our mhsionar3 sg'li' plant
ers, except that corporation for the
benefit of the laborer as well as the
small capitalist might, if carried on
in the true spirit of brotherhood, be
Now for the first time 3011 have
struck a "key note" that has some
thing of a true ring and 111:13 not l,c
BogiiB,aiidasyou aie the questioner.
Wheat wants to whisper, wants to
whisper something in your ear, and
by and by, if you will iry, the
voice will glow louder and increase
to tones of thunder and as the
world grows older by and I13' 3011
will hear, we prophecy.
Don't you who are now so intelli
gent, refined, educated and wealthy
be content to see. the native slaving
alongside of the Asiatic in the canc
ficld for a bnrc livinc. This is not
the w.i3 to carry out tho work of
your fathers and mothers. If this
impoitation of Asiatics is 3'ourgain,
it is their loss ; if it puts money into
your pocket, it lessens their show
for existence. During these long
years of prosper to you and death
to the native, has a voice ever been
raised in your churches or elsewhere
lo export or return an3 of these
hordes, and wly not? Because labor
must be kept down that your gains
might increase, whether the native
goes under or not. And you still
expect men lo believe that you work
for the benefit of the native and not
There has never aLcgihlaluro met
up to the present time, that these Ti7
sons with their friends, their wealth
and political power, might not have
passed measures to prevent planta
tion labor from interfering with the
prosperity of tho native or 3113 other
poor man, but you have left it for
the wicked masses in struggling for
self protection, to do the woik that
cvcr3 New Englandcr had a right to
expect from you because you owe
your education and wealth indirectly
to them. If there is any class iu
the Islands that is pledged to uphold
the natives interests, it is the chil
dren of those who first came here
(weio sent) and have given them a
common school education nnd taught
them our own religion. Keep tho
church and church reports free from
politics, the same as tho schools and
ior yourself, Anti-Bogus, keep tho
Anti off of 3'our signature and sail
under your truo colors. If you
blindly continue intliesclf-sulllcicnt
laud of Bigotry, you will have to
cat soiiio husks, lake so mo more
chaff ; therefore, arise and return to
3'our father's house, tell him you
can furnish the calf aud get a iced
CUKW Mnlley'H & Co.'s Ivauhoe
Natural Leaf Tobacco, positively
tho finest chewing tobacco made. For
sale by IIOLLIhTKU & CO.
OH I111 .
JL "Tho Uiillv UulhHlu." Q0 (oiiln
NOW IS THE TIME !
Eft fin hi F
.ouitab e Lire Assurance
Society of the United States,
Are now selling their Bonds, and upon easy tonus. The additional fea
ture of Insurance goes with ovoiy Bond.
Tho following are a fow of (lie many attractive foi 111s offered by this
original nnd progressive Company:
ENDOWMENT BONDS, 5 PER CENT. GUARANTEED FOR LIFE!
INDEMNITY BONDS, 4 " " " " "
IMPROVED FREE TONTINES WITH LUCRATIVE OPTIONS.
PARTNERSHIP AND JOINT LIFE POLICIES.
CHILDRENS' ENDOWMENTS, ETC.
The Company is equitable, Us payments prompt and certain, and ils
(7"-Vomi thereto York Sun, April -Uh, 1800.)
Tim ri'ivtfi'xl. Itti.shic.SK Ever Ti-sih.h(u!(h1 by :i IjH Assur
The new buninest of the Equitable Life Assurance Society of New
York for tho first quailer of the present year is reported to exceed Fifty
Million Doll wis. This is at the rate of two hundred millions of ansnr
anceor the year, and is unprecedented in the annals of life assurance.
"Information cheerfully furnished to 11113' who will write to or call
upon the undersigned at his oitlcc.
ALEX. J. OARTWRIGHT,
General Agent for the Hawaiian Islands, Equitable Life Assurance Societ3
of the II. S. Jan-1-90
I riff pl r oif-
GOIttiEK HOTEL &
"Wo have rccoivo'l per S. S. Autntlia" a large assort
ALSO, A 'LAUGH STOCK OV
Oenis', Ladies' & Children's Shoes,
Gents' Eurnishiiig Goods, &c, &c.
SisSr3 These Goods will
MONDAY "NEXT, August
S. EHRLICH & CO.,
Corner Hotel & Fort Streota.
IIavin icmoved our SODA WOItKS to moro commodious quailei. at
IV. Of) FORT SX,S2E!"E1,X,9
(Xe.iv thu Custom House)
We aio now picpaied to f nrnieli at bliort notice, and of prime qualitj, any
of thu following lliyh OUs Aerated lleveiayes:
Plain, Smut, Lemon, Strawlierry or Cream Soli
Sarsaparilla, Sarsaparilla & Iron Water, and Cral)
Ubing exclusively tlio HYATT PURE WATER SYSTEM.
HOLLSSTER & CO.,
VmiT STPKNKT. :::::: HONOLULU.
I I I ! II I I I II Bill llll I I I I !! 1 1 1 I I
E. It. ITkndiiy, Picslilout & Manager. John Ena, Vice-President
Uoim'Ukv JluowN, Secretary cfc Ticasurer. Ckoh. Uitow.v, Auditor.
HAWAIIAN HARDWARE CO.,
Opiio. SiireeJiels' Mini It, : Fort Street, Ilouoluln.
IMPORTERS and DEALERS IN
Oen'i Hardware, Glassware, Crockery,
Genuine Havilaml China, pbin and decorated; and Wedgowocdl
Piano, Library & Stand Lumps, Oluuuleliors & Electoliors,
Lump Fixtures of all kinds, A complete nssortm't of Drills it Files,
PLANTATION SUPPLIES Of EM DESCRIPTION !
The "Gazollo-'Il-wheoled Riding Plow & Equalizer,
Uluebeiml Rico Plow, Planters' Steel it Goosenockcd Hoes,
Paints, Varnishes it DriiBlics,
JE-Xoo, JBrose, Howe,
RUBBER, WIRE-HOUND of hiiporior quality, A STEAM,
Agate Iron "Ware, Silver Plated Ware, Table & Pocket Cutlbry,
Powder, Shot & Caps, Tho Celebrated "Club" Machino-londed Cartridges,
Hint's Patoiit "Duplex" Die Stock for Pipe & Bolt Threading, , -
llurtman's Steel Wiio Fenco it Steel Wire Mats,
Win. 0. Fisher's Wrought Sleel Ranges,
Gato City fllono Fillers,
vNow Process" Twist DrillB,
nov-29-89 Neul's Carriago Taints.
vik . ..uBiAW fur iinmiMiiiiiiiiiw iiiiiiibi iiii ii wmw
he open Tor inspection on
II 1 1 II I 1 w 1 1 llll 1 1 1 I m maul m Hi
Manila fc Sisal Rope,
OF ALL KINDS,